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at that point, bun of the biggest banks in the united states. things vice president changed. not in major terms of the bank. should be working for the bank as a whole. for the customer they shouldn't be seeking big rewards in themselves. contrast that to what goes on themselves. tremendous part of the conversation not just in bonuses. compared to what they would have been 20 or 25 years ago. no what kind of climate does that create? they get to elaborate a little bit. people who criticize this rule, they are sure to speculative access. infact, a lot of things are at the heart of the banking crisis. why did that go wild? i would argue that the kpep sags practices crept in into trading parts of the bank. so the lending offices said, how can hay make a lot of money and get a big bonus? over simplifying a little bit. it's true. the chairman of the citi bank. the biggest bank. a couple of trillion dollar banks. he said to me, we put these two different kinds of organizations together and it different work. and it's a cultural problem. you didn't just regular rate the losses. it created a tension in
. obviously, the campaign is for the united states senate. the filibuster has been used in this current united states senate all a long. hasn't been accused? >> i think every party will always see the other party abuses. i like the system. i like the requirement because to get 60 votes. requires working across the aisle. i think that's something i'm well-suited for. so i would not vote to get rid of the filibuster. sometimes it is abused by both parties. >> from 1917-1970, 50 cloture vote. this current senate, 109th cloture vote. what is going on? >> you have a dysfunctional senate. we haven't had a budget passed innocent in more than three years but someone mentioned the other day the last time the senate passed the budget, the apple ipad had not been invented yet. >> how can it be functional is the filibuster is always wearing its had? >> they can. we've had the filibuster for years and with a functional senate. as senator mccain said the other day this is the first time in 51 years that the senate hasn't passed a defense authorization bill. the problem right now, i don't think we will convi
question. a few days after our presidential election here in the united states, china will be transitioning to a new leadership. the new generation of leaders will guide china probably through the next decade. if given a second term to how does president obama see the opportunities in the transition? what measures with the president propose to take the new heads of state relationship? >> well, president obama reached out to hu jintao right after president obama was elected. and right after he took office. he's met with hu jintao more than any previous president had met with a counterpart. they have met something upwards of a dozen times. many phone calls. i'm sure that this pattern will continue with the next chinese leadership. the chinese haven't done us a favor yet of telling us who will be in the new leadership. that will be announced on november 8. i think we're all confident we know that the general secretary of the congress party will be xi jinping. will have a pretty good idea of at least four members of the politburo standing committee, and perhaps other members. i think, the impor
range of cities that have depopulated radically in the united states and have large unemployment. it changes i think the nature of the deployment and nature of the exercise. >> i thought he was a more technical person. >> i may be the least technical person though i didn't treat like a maniac. >> on scott also become a venture for america fell in the city of detroit and also the next energy center. i've a question for all of you. one of the things i've heard talked a lot about here is that this technology, software, data collection is a means to an end. one of the things i've noticed within the orange premiership community in the united states and conversation surrounding it is that the and do some type says social media application or app. so i wanted to ask you all wish you think because there's an enormous power social media as a means to an end, but the conversation is too often an end in itself. so how do you think we can bring the two together or how committed the conversation started because in my field, that type of leveraging the technology could be incredibly powerful.
place, in many ways in which the united states can't be expected, no u.s. president could be expected to solve and resolve everything. the blood shed in syria makes all of us shudder. that doesn't mean there is a u.s. policy option that will bring it to an end or even reduce it and most of the options i see in terms of trying to do more would exacerbate it. the full only other thing i can say as your question implies it is not just the u.s. but the other players in the region and with regard to the iranian issue as it -- as jocelyne said the same thing applied to syria. we should continue to work closely with our syrian allies, with the jordanians, jordan and iraq and syria, jordan iraq and turkey all have 100,000 refugees each in their countries at least. we can't do it all ourselves and our wish i could give you an ideal scenario but this isn't one. >> can i ask you? you were talking about it. how did the saudis and others view the possibility of militant extremists coming to the fore in syria. having to fight militant extremists at home and do a good job of it, but what if the mone
of the united states. what a powerful message. [applause] but finally, eisenhower did not take the lead in rgb advantages of integration as john f. kennedy and lyndon johnson to. eisenhower felt this was a difficult till -- pill to swallow and the best way to get them to do that was to stress that this was the law. this was the rule of law and he is president was going to take care of the law. it made it much easier, and easier pill for the south to swallow. [applause] >> jonathan is great to be with you today and with all the booklovers at this fabulous festival and with a very distinguished biographer, jean edward smith way think has contributed immeasurably to the eisenhower scholarship and i have to agree he was underestimated definitely and i'm so glad that you have written such a powerful book. i think it's fascinating in reading the book to see that more of the book is focused on the military career, even though as you've just spent almost most of your time talking about the incredible eight years of of the eisenhardt registration, the estate leaned over and whispered to me i have never
going to say i'm going to congress with a vision that the united states of america will reclaim its past glory with the land of opportunity, providing a bright future for children and grandchildren. there are six core values i will not come to my son. a belief in smaller government, personal account of the, local decision-making, fiscal discipline and a government that serves taxpayers and respects future generations. i will not cover my some vision and values. beyond that we've got to get the job done. we've got to get our unemployment down. our economy growing. we got to bounce the budget. that's where i will be compromising in congress. >> you worked with account executive you were the county clerk. do you feel like he does have a record of confidence? hochul: no, that is not the legacy left and the reputation left behind when voters made a decision about his tenure in office last fall. i tried, i tried to work with chris, inviting him to participate in ways to save taxpayer dollars by relocated to downtown auto bureau and doing other things. and i did the best i can, but at one point
service in united states senate, i've had the distinct honor to spend considerable time with hoosier servicemembers and veterans from all branches of the military. each time i'm reminded of how important we are as a nation to have so many young men and women who are willing to step forward now to defend the ideals upon which our republic was founded. as one of our duties in congress to ensure that those who bear the considerable burden of defending our nation in the military service receive the care and support they have earned upon their return to civilian life. since its founding in 1919, the american legion and its members have worked closely with officials at the local, state and federal levels in providing that support. i'm also very proud to note that the american legion is headquartered in my hometown of indianapolis, indiana. i was especially pleased to meet with jim most reflate in august during the american legion's 94th national convention in indianapolis. where he was elected to serve as national commander. he brings a wealth of experience to this post. this includes his
corn says to the president of the united states, in the oval office is in his house, i am disappointed in this white house and you for not having a fallback plan. literally, again. somebody reading of the president in the oval office for not having a plan. after the meeting, harry reid said to his chief of staff, stood up to him, he needed to hear it. no one was telling him. think about it for a moment. what is the second most powerful democrat in washington have to use his chief of staff as a lever to send a message to the president of the united states? i was talking to somebody from amazon.com the other day. as you may know, they take books and they divide them as red states and blue states. most of the books selling in red states, republican state, blue state, democratic states, and i have said, where does this football? where is it to and he said well, it's purple. because it has information about both sides in all of us. it shows that there is a war going on, not just in the democratic party, but the republican perhaps much more intense. john boehner is trying to work a deal with
voice to every citizen in the united states and we were extremely successful. well over 90% voice penetration in the u.s.. in 1996 the telecom act reinforced that by even advanced services that everybody in the united states deserve access to these events services regardless of your urban or rural, in 1934 the path was daunting when you look at our vast areas. they had a commitment to be able to do it and today the public commitment has to be comparable. maybe the stakes are even higher in the sense that broadband has the ability to pull people together more than the interstate system did. the solution is relatively simple. we need to change our public policy from focusing on a voice to focusing on broadband and move support from voice to broadband accordingly and levels of support have to be comparable because there is no way that world consumer can afford the cost of that wine. there has to the support mechanism in place just like in the past so if we move to broadband which clearly is the communication of the future with comparable levels of support, we would be able to see bro
back what i was a teenager and it was to make united states of america energy independent. so what is happening with the department of energy over these past 37 almost 40 years? we look to the expansion of the government through education. when we separate the department of education at of health education and welfare. what is happening to the status of the education? where 25th yet we've spent more and more money at the department of education level. money that could've been really used better at our local level. i think we have to go surgically and start looking at these wasteful and duplicative programs, look at the quote from senator tom coburn and we've got to move with him baseline budget 20 base budget. >> one minute response. murphy: the gao had a study that found 33 government agencies that are duplicative that basically to the same thing. we have to streamline these agencies. seven of those agencies are focused on this descent rate. let's bring these agencies, streamline them. we also need to go after waste, fraud, and abuse. we've already attacked medicare fraud and abus
with our friends, israel. because an attack on israel is an attack on the united states. we stand together as a team to make sure that iran can i get a nuclear weapon. and in regards to afghanistan, the bravest young men and women that ever seen the face of the earth are serving our country. i've been in the living rooms of the men and women who served. we will stand with them and it will be home by mid-2014. >> moderator: will now do rebuttals to start with mr. mourdock. mourdock: again, we cannot have a strong national defense is first and foremost we cannot control our own budget. as we see now the obamacare bill will cost as $1.7 trillion going forward, that is an expense we have to realize was a mistake. mr. donnelly was the deciding vote for that bill. when you take that kind money out of our economy ultimately you will weaken our defense and you're also going to weaken our economy because as we have to pay more and more just to pay the interest on our debt, it's pulling money out of our economy that would otherwise be creating the jobs that would be putting hoosiers back to work. it
radio in the united states of america. she is a regular fox news contributor and the principal substitute host on "the o'reilly factor," she is the number one "new york times" best selling author of five books, including the obama diaries, shut up and sing, and, of course, her current new smash hit that you must buy if you haven't already, of the i zing. ladies and jump a repressive, extraordinary laura anger him -- laura ingram. [applause] >> how are you? chris plante is awesome. i love them. he's a great guy, great radio host and in washington, d.c. institution, and i'm delighted that i feel like i'm your among a lot of friends. and in an incredible, and in a beautiful environment and also in an interesting election season to say the least. our first award for the evening is -- wait, before we get to the. i had to start off wit with a je or can i start off with a joke? joe biden. sorry, that's a joke. followed up by another joke. nancy pelosi. oh, sorry. as an ardent practicing catholic. sorry. i was told by my friends at sun not like that i do the best nancy pelosi impersona
riders on an international system that the united states has essentially created and that they will continue to develop their economy and their military capabilities along those lines. now, they specifically identify certain threats that they need to address, and i'll talk about those subsequently, but by and large, they see the environment as relatively stable and that they need to take advantage of that. secondly, another way of skinning this cat is looking at the party's guidance to the military. what is the party saying to the military in terms of how you need to prepare? the party has increasingly been making statements about the strategic guidance it needs to make to the party. and if you look at what the party has been directing to the military, that, to me, does not suggest significant change. for example, the party has been arguing that the military needs to continue to professionalize itself, it needs to improve its capabilities to meet certain threats that the party's facing, it needs to -- the military needs to face certain threats further afield to pr
health care costs. the united states spends about twice as much per capita on health care as other countries. we are about summer between 30th and 40th in the quality of care we provide, according to the world health organization. and it shouldn't be that way because we do have some of the most skilled doctors and researchers here. and so with medicare for all we guarantee access to care, and we allow patients to choose their doctors, to choose their hospitals and then we really have patient choice and a free market where doctors are competing to do better and nurses are competing to do better. >> moderator: next question. today in his u.s. senate candidate at indiana's richard mourdock apologized for offending anyone forcing pregnancies from rape or something that god intended to happen. the accused democrats or distorting his comments, but even is today commenting the memo issue for voters, the campaign ads in this race were some $6 million will be spent in television advertising have focused on positions on abortion or when does life begin, women's reproductive rights. why is th
to have all you folks here. unions in the united states are a dying thing really. is something like 12% of the private workforce. their last bastion of is the public sector, so with the loss of their membership, their influence obviously with wayne. how long the see the unions remain a potent political force and are they even still that strong nowadays when you have scott brown -- sorry, scott walker in wisconsin able to defeated them a couple of times. in ohio they did take some hits. curious as to hear your view. >> on the future i can't really say. i can just go back to 2010 where three of the top five spending outside groups were unions. that was reported in "the wall street journal" and i think there's a whole slew of research to back out of. maybe not on television but in other ways the unions spend money. at this point they're very strong stomach look, like any other -- >> look like any other sector, they would have a problem, and i think that's the case for everything, for everybody, or a company. to have to think about new and unique ways of getting at the heart of what they c
1947 which is the founder of the country. it showed films of all over the world from the united states, from england, from hollywood in india, and to me it symbolized the resilience of the country and the openness of the country in spite of all the violence of troubled people have suffered over the last me decades in pakistan. and during one of the protests against a video that insulted the prophet mohammed, had a very negative image of the prophet mohammed, during one of the protest people turned against movie theaters and burned them. i don't really see that as a protest against the west. i don't really see that as a protest against the united states even though avatar, you could've gone to see at this theater. you had islamists activists who have not liked these movie theaters for decades. the way before this prophet muhammed film, which was never shown any way. and so they grabbed an opportunity to attack and they with a bunch of young people to go teenagers involved, still silversmiths back bar on the way to burn this movie theater, just torture. and argue in that piece that what
, there are almost no indicators that a former president of the united states lives in this house. there are no pictures. it's not like here's president bush and his flight suit and whatever. there's one picture and it's the one of all presidents in the oval office after president obama took office. that's it. otherwise you would know that a president that there. anyway, i said to her, i have to take of my classes, i said so do you miss the white house? and she goes, like, are you kidding me? >> really? >> yeah. >> okay. >> for me, having met not just first ladies, but as they all have potential first ladies, the stories that always take with me, tend to be i think it's much harder for the family. even if you're an experienced political life or political family, it's hard. we all take things that happened to our families. i choose to be in this business. so if somebody goes on my facebook page who doesn't like an interview i did, well, that's sort of part of my life since i started in journalism. some people like what you say or write, some people don't. but my family takes it ver
. on the governmental level, the united states is strengthening partnerships with new allies and deepening longstanding friendships such as the recent hoss of the u.s./morocco strategic dialogue. we have a heightened stake in the process of reform working. this conference is part of csis' ondoing study of the -- on going study of the maghreb and an effort to see how transitions will effect stability in the months ahead. our first panel will look at the changing politics in maghreb countries, in particular how governments will manage shifting expectations, how existing governments manage more complex political environments and how new governments use their powers. the second panel on economic challenges and opportunities will examine government strategies to manage the manifold socioeconomic challenges they face and their ability to create positive change and economic growth. the third panel will look at the issues of security and stability across the region, especially how governments will manage security threats, what influence u.s. policies on the region might have and what dilemmas the u.s. will fac
of the united states. [cheers and applause] we can do better than this. we do not have to settle for this. we don't have to settle 23 million americans looking for work or 11.8% unemployment in nevada. or the underwater mortgages. . .
to start with harry truman. if you go back to 1948 and 47, 48, it wasn't clear that the united states was going to be an ally of israel and it's not clear the u.s. was going to support a creative state and the u.s. was going to recognize israel. these are open questions that in fact many of the questions the state department was not in the right place. a big shock for anybody that follows the state department. the state apartment wasn't in the right place and wasn't as supportive as israel, and in fact the secretary of state threatened to resign if truman went ahead with pro-israel position. they did have the u.s. approach to create the partition. he had the u.s. recognize israel and these are important statements that he made. one of the things i read in the recent argument in the article and i think that you can talk about this in the conversation leader is the jewish vote was important. bye supporting israel and the way he did, harry truman helped secure the jewish vote to the democratic party for a long time during going forward. there are a lot of reasons why jewish vote democrat
. in early september of 1962, he publicly said that the united states the installation of offensive weapons which everyone understood to be missiles on the island of cuba. john f. kennedy when you look at hiss h him as a president, wanted to keep us away from the brink of war versus close to it. most policies were designed to push the nuclear threshold away. why would he draw a red line that would actually make it likely that there might be a nuclear confrontation. he did it because he thought the soviets weren't going to do it. he used a back channel to speak with the soviet leadership and had said, look, you know, i have heard rumors that there will be missiles in cuba. we assume you're not doing that because you know what the consequencie ins will be. the soviets mounted a fine deception campaign said we would never put missiles in cuba thinking they would never put missiles in cuba or that at least his public statement would deter them from any future effort to do so he goes public in early september. that's a big problem for him. there's a midterm election in 1962. john f. kennedy is h
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